A new A&E docuseries examines uncompromising Black comics throughout history, and compels us to consider how they and others like them fit into today’s culture.
HuffPost talked to four writers behind stories centering LGBTQ+ youth of color about why on-screen representation is essential to queer joy.
We’re being inundated with new limited series like “Under the Banner of Heaven” and “The Staircase” — but there is one show that is a nice palate cleanser.
Films like “Can’t Hardly Wait,” “Clueless” and “Cruel Intentions” held up an unflinching mirror to the roles young people were socialized to play in a heteronormative society.
Our annual list of artists, activists, entertainers and entrepreneurs who are doing the work to make change and inspire others.
Even as the pandemic rages on, the event steadfastly highlighted impressive movies across genres, languages and formats that attendees — both virtual and in-person — could enjoy.
The actor talked to HuffPost about subverting the ways sex workers are portrayed on-screen, modern masculinity and his “exposing and simplistic” new film.
“Grey’s Anatomy” and “Scandal” depicted abortion in ways most TV shows hadn’t before. Now, the showrunner is reflecting on how she got each storyline made.
The word “abortion” was rarely uttered on screen back in 2001, but writer Jenny Bicks wanted women to feel it was OK.
Screenwriter Shelley Scarrow, who wrote “Accidents Will Happen,” talks about why it’s important to portray teens navigating abortion.